Proenza Schouler


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7 June 2019

The iconically portrayed Barneys Warehouse Sale of the 2000’s is long gone – (and that might be a good thing,) — you won’t find block-long lines or adult women fighting over footwear. The sale is no longer at an actual warehouse, but is now being held on the first floor of their downtown Brooklyn location. It is calm, quiet, and organized categorically by size. Despite the fact that the size of the sale is at best, a third the size of previous years, there are some great finds as far as premiere designer labels, i.e: Givenchy lace pants; sleek Alaia knitwear; and Comme Des Garcons kimono-style jackets — all at a fraction of the original price.

However, the most noteworthy changes are the decimation or elimination of entire categories from the sale altogether. The menswear selection is no longer an entire floor but now a sparse three racks. Skip it. Furthermore, the following categories have been completely eliminated from Barneys Warehouse “brick and mortar” sale: footwear, accessories, handbags, home goods, and childrenswear. I repeat – there are no shoes.

Well, that may be a hard pill to swallow – but if you are in search of new investment piece to add to your wardrobe – I would recommend going. I say investment because most of the garments are premiere designer labels and even at up to 75% off retail most of these pieces will still cost at least $300. The exception is Barneys private label which is at an already lower price-point. Top finds include a pink and silver metallic Prada brocade top priced a $280, (originally $1,120) and a burgundy, fringed Azzedine Alaia skirt priced at $600, (originally $2,140). As for Barneys private label – this ultra feminine ditsy floral print bustier style top is down to $75, (originally $300).

As of opening day, all items were marked down 50% off the lowest marked price. The sale runs through June 16th and the discounts are expected to escalate up to 75% off as the sale continues. Oh – and just for nostalgia – they are keeping the sale free of “fitting rooms” so if you want to try on anything – be bold.

WHEN: 6/6 – 6/23; M-Sat (10-8), Sun (10-7), Hours subject to change.

WHERE: 194 Atlantic Avenue
Brooklyn, NY 11201

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Prada Brocade Top

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Azzedine Alaia skirt

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Proenza Schouler Dress

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Apparel

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Apparel

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Apparel

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Apparel

Barneys New York Warehouse Sale Apparel



Posted by Eliza Fletcher at 02:35 PM
Sample Sale Reviews |


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27 March 2019

260 Sample Sale shared pics from inside the Proenza Schouler Sample Sale. Shop ready-to-wear, handbags, accessories, and shoes for up to 70% off retail.

WHEN: 3/27 – 3/31; W-Sat (10-8), Sun (10-5)

WHERE: 260 Sample Sale
151 Wooster Street
New York, NY 10012

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale Price List

Proenza Schouler Sample Sale Price List

Images credit: 260 Sample Sale



Posted by Staff Writer at 01:54 AM
Sample Sale Reviews |


0
15 March 2019

WHAT: Proenza Schouler Sample Sale

WHY: Shop ready-to-wear, handbags, accessories, and shoes for up to 70% off retail at the Proenza Schouler Sample Sale.

Know before you go. Check out Proenza Schouler Sample Sale in Images.

WHEN: 3/27 - 3/31; W-Sat (10-8), Sun (10-5)

WHERE: 260 Sample Sale
151 Wooster Street
New York, NY 10012

For the complete list of today's sales and sample sales check HERE.

Add to calendar

ABOUT
About Proenza Schouler

Proenza Schouler is a New York based womenswear and accessories brand founded in 2002 by designers Jack McCollough and Lazaro Hernandez. Proenza Schouler is defined by its fusion of craftsmanship and attention to detail with a sense of refined ease. Inspiration drawn from contemporary art and youth culture is combined with an emphasis on tailoring and the use of custom developed fabrics.

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Posted by Bindra at 02:21 AM
Calendar Pick , Handbags & Accessories , NYC Sample Sales & Retail Sales , Sample Sales NYC , Today's Sales , Women's Clothing , Women's Footwear |


0
16 July 2018

If you happen to work in fashion, you intend to work in fashion, or you just really love fashion, this post might make you just a little bit sad. Lately, there has been an avalanche of bad news when it comes to fashion and retail. As consumers or employees of these industries, we are in the odd position of being the sources, victims, and beneficiaries of these changes all at once.  Our relationship with the fashion industry? Well… the Facebook classification would be “It’s Complicated.” Brands themselves are trying hard to make sense of these tectonic movements, but I believe we as people must try to make sense of them too.

Here are some titles I came across just today:

How ‘Fashion’ Became a Bad Word
What’s Ailing America’s Fashion Darlings?
How Algorithms Are Threatening Fashion’s White-Collar Jobs
Influencer Ex Machina

Maybe reading just the titles alone won’t give you a full impression of what’s going on, so here’s a long (news) story short:

Fashion has fallen… well, out of fashion.

That’s it. Point blank. Fashion is no longer in vogue. How can I say that? Because evidence shows that we consumers are still spending money, but just not the way we used to. In the last year alone, the luxury market has experienced a 5% growth that has benefited not only them, but also digital upstart brands and direct-to-consumer companies. However, the cool kids of fashion from a couple of years back didn’t feel the same love. Brands like Narciso Rodrigues, Alexander Wang, Proenza Schouler, Rag and Bone, and Opening Ceremony, once encouraged by the enthusiastic response in their heyday, have hyper-expanded using the old-fashioned department store business model of distribution and are now struggling to understand the shift in the market. They’re scrambling to cut their losses and reposition themselves. Brands like Everlane that praise themselves for basic clothing and price transparency are the new cool kids.  Blame us, fickle consumers. It’s now trendier to spend money on wellness than on fashion.

Well-paying fashion and social media influencing jobs are filled more by AI and less by humans.

After years of education, internships, and endless efforts to make the right connections, you are finally ready. And then you read the news: more and more companies use artificial intelligence to design clothes, and to serve as buyers and merchandise planners. Some of us grew up dreaming to get a job in fashion and a few lucky ones have actually made that dream come true. But for those still dreaming, what shape do those dreams take now with these fewer options?  While the fashion industry was one of the first to export the manufacturing jobs overseas, it’s the first we hear of losing its white-color jobs to computers. So far it looks like machines are there only to “augment and automate tasks” and I understand companies’ efforts to be as efficient as possible, but I am not looking forward to a future where an algorithm decides what I buy, what I wear, and how I wear it. No matter my feelings about social media influencers (I’ve never been a fan, but that’s for another post), I still doubt that replacing them with computer-generated models will make me feel any better.



Posted by Staff Writer at 02:58 AM
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